The honey bee is a beautiful creature and an important part of our environment.
They’re incredibly useful to humans, providing pollination, pollination and other essential services, and they provide the foundation of many crops and many agricultural systems.
But bees can die.
Beekeepers across the globe are in a crisis.
Bee populations have declined by 70% in the last 10 years, and beekeepers are struggling to maintain their beekeeping practices.
As we continue to face threats from invasive species, parasites, and climate change, we must understand the impact these threats have on the bees.
The bees are a great symbol of our commitment to preserving wild nature and the planet, and we can never have enough.
Honey Bee Season: October 7-11, 2019Honey Bee Facts:The honey bee and honey have always been connected.
In the early 1600s, the English writer William Blake famously wrote that the “bee’s song” was a “glorious instrument, for it has in it a profound spiritual message of hope and healing.”
This song is now often sung to those suffering from diseases such as seasonal affective disorder, allergies, or depression, as well as those suffering neurological disorders such as Alzheimer’s disease.
In many ways, the honey bee has always been our most important natural ally.
The honeybee is also a part of agriculture.
Bees are important pollinators that pollinate crops and other plants, as they are important for the pollination of many types of food crops.
When the honeybee dies, it is not because the honeybees environment is polluted or degraded, but because the bee has died of a virus, parasite, or disease.
But as we are facing increasing challenges in climate change and global warming, the need for a safe, efficient, and reliable source of pollination is increasingly pressing.
This is the topic of our show, Honey Bee, where we will delve into the challenges facing the honey bees in a wide-ranging conversation with experts in the field.
The honey bees are among the most important pollinating insects in the world.
They are responsible for producing the vital honey that sustains so many of our lives, including our children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren.
For over 50 million years, the bees have lived in the same places where we live, producing honey and pollen for us and our plants.
In fact, they do not leave the hive at all.
They spend most of their lives on their hive in a very different place, a nest on the surface of the earth.
They feed from the ground and gather pollen and nectar from flowers on their nests.
These are the same bees that help us make our own honey and that provide us with food.
But honey bees cannot pollinate our crops without pollination from the flowers they pollinate.
Without pollination these crops cannot grow.
Pollination is essential to all life on Earth, and for that reason, the number of honey bees needed to support our crop production depends on their health and productivity.
Pollinators provide essential pollination for many plants.
For example, the beekeeper is the only pollinator who can control the temperature and humidity of a hive, the pollen that fertilizes flowers, and the temperature of the soil that the bees are pollinating.
Without this essential pollinating service, we cannot continue to pollinate and cultivate the crops we are producing.
To protect these pollinators, we need to develop methods to protect the pollinators habitat.
For many of these issues, scientists are still struggling to define the best practices.
A number of scientific studies are emerging, but in the meantime, the best-practice beekeeping methods for honey bee pollination remain uncertain.
The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that about two-thirds of the world’s crop production comes from bees.
Honey bees have a huge role in pollinating many crops, from sugarcane and corn to sugar beets, wheat, and many other crops.
The vast majority of these crops, like corn, are produced in areas that are not covered by agricultural land.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) estimates about 65 million acres of farmland is devoted to pollinating crops and wildflowers in the United States alone.
Many other crops are produced from pollination.
These include tomatoes, onions, lettuce, carrots, and rice.
The United Nations estimates that more than 90% of the food that Americans eat comes from pollinated crops.
As we face increasingly severe and widespread threats to our environment and food security, many farmers are considering changing their ways to help manage their bees.
This year, the United Nations has established a Sustainable Honey Bee Initiative to support the development of effective, cost-effective, and sustainable bee management.
The initiative will provide financial support to beekeepers and bee scientists around the world who are developing solutions to the bee crisis.
For the first time in the history of the United Nation, the U.N. has established an international team